Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, December 03, 1932, Alumni Edition, Page 4, Image 4

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    Nobody’s
Business
▼ T
- By BRUCE HAMBY -
rpHERE now confronts the Uni
■ versity the question of next
year's football situation. At this
time this column declares itself in
favor of employing Prink Callison
as head football coach for another
year. This should be done at once
to eliminate the rumors and un
certainty that have existed since
the one-sided Southern California
game of November 12.
We realize that Callison has
not had the successful season that
was so glowingly predicted at the
outset of the 1932 season. Enthu
siasts wrote and discussed with
unwarranted optimism about the
wealth of material with which
Callison was blessed. That he had
such material cannot be denied.
* # *
The tragedy of the Oregon sea
son, this writer believes, occurred
with the Webfoot’s unexpected
victory over Santa Clara. Oregon
was heralded as the wonder team
of the coast. Clipper Smith, Bron
co coach, told California sport
writers of the great team that had
defeated his eleven, which the
week previously had upset Califor
nia. In every story that appeared,
it seemed, he enlarged upon the
size and ferocity of the Webfoots.
Then came the Washington
game. Oregon was a slight favor
ite to win, but as it turned out
was lucky to get of with a score
less tie. The Santa Clara victory
had not yet worn off. All atten
tion centered on the Oregon team
and the Huskies were not given
due credit.
* * *
A week later U. C. L. A. pro
duced a last-second spurt to up
set Oregon 12 to 7. Criticism was
heaped upon both the coaches and
the team for passing at the last
moment when by holding the ball
they could have won by a 7-to-6
score. Perhaps it was a mistake i
on the part of the coaching staff,
but what coach has never made a
mistake ?
# * #
A 32-to-0 victory over Idaho
followed by a close 13-to-6 victory
over the strong Gonzaga eleven of
Spokane. Then the Aggies were
downed 12 to 6.
• * *
The whole blow-off of the year j
cable when the Southern Califor
nia Trojans waded through the;
Webfoots 33 to 0. Here the pub- I
licity caused by the Santa Clara j
victory did the dirty work. Los !
Angeles sport critics were afraid j
to predict defeat for the Oregon
ians, for according to early season
dope, the Webfoots might easily
upset the Trojans. So they pro
tected themselves by playing up
the invaders. After the drubbing
they had to defend' their state
ments and thus the vitriolic at
tacks.
* * *
The game against St. Mary's
needs no explanation. San Fran
cisco critics were more than gen
erous in their praise of Oregon's
fight and spirit. A letter sent to
this column by W. Earl Shafer,
graduate of the class of 1924,
shows the feeling of Bay Region
grid fans. "The unfortunate!
thing is that the Oregon place
kick was missed last Thursday.
However, I and all other alumni
here certainly expect to howl in
victory next year and by more
than a three-point margin."
• » *
We feel that Callison deserves
the chance to show what he can
do in another year. The first year
is hard for any coach, no matter
how much previous experience he
has had. Callison, like all other
new coaches, made some mistakes.
Everyone must learn; ask us, do
you think we'll ever print any
thing on subsidization again even
if 'it is sworn to by the president
of the college referred to? Don’t
be silly.
* * *
The Eugene Morning News this
week advoeated a three-year con
tract for Prink. We are against
this because we do not think it
advisable to tie up either an indi
vidual or the JJniversity for so
long a time. Look what happened
in the case of Cap McEwan here.
They fired him and then had to
pay him off. Oregon State is in
volved in much the same trouble,
with students and alumni rumored
as desirous of getting rid of Paul
Schlssler, but unable to do so be
cause the A. S. O. S. C. has in
sufficient funds to pay the
$32,000 due Mr. Sehissler.
* ♦ *
Oregon has great opportunity to
really come through in 1933 with
its wealth of material despite any
early season publicity that may
arise. This writer sincerely hopes
that Prink Callison will be given
another chance to succeed as a big
time football coach.
An Extra Good
SHINE
— at —
U. of 0. Shine Parlor
13th St., Across from
Sigma Chi
Callison Names Choices for All-Northwest Grid Honors
_ * ______——
"Prink” Picks
All-Northwest
Grid leven
Webfoot Mentor Names
Three Oregon Stars
Three Huskies, Two Cougars, Two
Beavers, and One Bjlldog
On TV-am
By NED SIMPSON
Here it is, folks! Prink Calli
son’s choice of an all-Northwest.
team! And what a team it is,
Curly Miller
too, combining
speed and power
and versatility in
the b a c k f i e 1 d
with more than
average power in
the line. On this
team are three
Webfoots, three
Huskies, two
Cougars, two
Beavers, and one
lone G o n a a g a
Bulldog. H o w’s
that for a versa
tile bunch. A team that can tiy,
swim, tear, scratch and claw, and
hang on!
Here’s the line-up:
Ends: Nisbet, Washington and
Wilson, Gonzaga.
Tackles: Morgan, Oregon, and
Miller, O. S. C.
Guards: O'Brien, Washington,
and Senn, W. S. C.
Center: Hughes, Oregon.
Quarterback: Cherberg, Wash
ington.
Halves: Moe, O. S. C., and San
der, W. S. C.
Fullback: Mikulak, Oregon.
Plenty of Talent
Numbered in this array of talent
are three or four men who have
been chosen on at least three all
coast teams, and two who have
succeeded in winning berths on a
couple of all-American selections.
Perhaps the most famous of the
bunch is Georgy Sander, ace of the
Washington State aggregation
which finished up in second place
of the coast conference race.
Sander is the lad who for the past
three seasons has been tossing
beautiful passes and kicking soar
ing spirals much to the discom
fort of opposing teams. He has
been selected on virtually every
all-coast team, besides winning
recognition on two all-American
aggregations.
Next in importance is Bill Mor
gan, captain of the Webfoots.
Morgan's stellar ball this season
has won him nation-wide fame,
and his place was assured on this
selection from the start. Dave
Nisbet, Washington wingman, is
the other man who has been se
lected for numerous halls of
fame. His brilliant work at end
for the Huskies this past season
has won for him the reputation
of being the best end on this
coa3t.
Morse On 2nd Team
Coach Collision also picked a
second team which he thinks
would give the first named bunch
a run for their money if they ever
had a chance to fight things out
for themselves on the grid-iron.
The Webfoots placed two men on
this squad, Washington places five
on it, while the remaining four
places are divided up between
Idaho, Oonzaga, and two for W.
S. C. Here it is:
Ends: Morse, Oregon, and Bill
Smith, Washington.
Tackles: Camp, W. S. C., and
Wlatrak, Washington.
Guards: Windust, Washington,
and Bican, W. S. C.
Center: Colin Howard, Washing
ton.
Quarterback: Smith, Idaho.
Halves: Bufkin, Washington,
and Temple, Oregon.
Full: Max Krause, Gonzaga.
Yeomen Will Gather at
Final Meeting Monday
The last meeting- of the Oregon
Yeomen, organization of indepen
dent men, will be held Monday eve
ning at 7:30 on the third floor of
Gerlinger hall, it was announced
yesterday by Ethan Newman,
president.
It will be a short business meet
ing at which the reports of all
committees will be heard and fu
ture activities planned and an
nounced. At the same time, the
trophy will be awarded to the
winner of the Yeoman ping-pong
marathon.
President Newman urges all
members to be present.
All Students Over 90
Shined Free If
Accompanied by Parents
LEMON “O”
SHINE SHOP
(The Quality Shop)
Alder Near 13th
_
Selects All-Northwest Team
Here’s Prince (Jary Callison (“Prink” to you), who is just finishing
his first year grooming the University of Oregon’s varsity gridsters.
With only one more tilt left on the ISVS‘Z schedule Prink can well be
proud of his Wchfoots’ showing. Elsewhere on this page are Callison’s
selections for the all-Northwest grid team for this season.
Rifle Teams Required
To Complete Shooting
Rifle teams must absolutely fin
ish shooting this morning or for
feit, it was announced yesterday
by Sergeant Harvey Blythe.
Though an extension of time has
been made before, none of the
houses have yet turned in com
plete scores, but noon today will
see the winner of the 1932 intra
mural rifle matches, whether 10
men for an organization have
competed or not.
The Oregon Yeomen still main
tained their early lead at the close
of yesterday’s shooting, but sev
eral other teams are rising in the
standings. Harold Price of Friend
ly hall is yet high man in the
competition with a score of 372
out of a possible 400.
Students Offered
Foreign Awards
The graduate school office has
received a booklet and application
blanks from the Institute of Inter
national Education on foreign fel
lowships and scholarships.
Most of the applications, cover
ing almost every field, require
senior standing or a degree, and
some of the applications must be
turned in by January 1. Anyone
interested in applying for these
fellowships or scholarships may do
so at the graduate school office.
At the present time, schools in
Spain, Italy, and France are adopt
ing a system of scholarships on an
exchange basis only, that is,
American colleges and universities
must offer fellowships to Euro
pean students if they are to send
students to European schools.
CHRISTMAS REVELS ARE
HAILED AS JOLLY EVENT
(Continued from Pane One)
tee, whose job it will be to dash
around c r a c k i n g promiscuous
jokes (last year they danced rings
around those loving couples that
stood out by dint of their loving
coupleness).
The whole business, by which
tempus will take fugit in loving
flight, originated in the brain of
that master of caricature and
dreamer of merry England, God
Save the Queen, S. Stephenson
Smith, who thought of it first
last year, and this year is model
ling his success on last year’s.
Complicated? Not a bit. If you
can remember the time and the
place and the why, who wouldn't
put out 15 cents for a couple of
hours good dancing and Andrew
Fish leading a minuet, in or out
of G?
STUDENTS PLAN OPPOSI
TION TO FURTHER WARS
(Continued from Paye One)
daily against the Soviet Union.
Throughout the world, students are
being “educated" by text books,
by administrations, by military au
thorities to become willing lead
ers in crushing resistance to war,
in leading regiments to save prof
its. The intellectual and physical
equipment of university laborator
ies and research departments are
put to the service of developing
war materials more destructive
and more effective in killing than
already exist.
War Forces Enter
“In America, student bodies are
being prepared mentally and phy
sically. Already, increased mili
tarization of the student body by
campus R. O. T. C. units, by sum
mer training camps, by special ri
fle corps, by jingoistic class-room
teachings have turned out thou
sands of students willing to “save
the world for democracy.” Grad
uation day sees hundreds of lead
ing colleges and universities con
ferring honorary degrees on bla
tant militarists and broadcasting
their speeches. Each year sees
larger numbers of universities
opening their doors to these war
forces; each year sees faculties
more subservient to this “educa
tion.”
"We cannot depend on the guid
ance and leadership of our educa
tors, our teachers and our educa
tional administrations. In 1917
educational institutions prepared
us and educators led us. Betrayed
themselves by forces they respect
ed, and still continue to respect,
they in turn betrayed us. Today,
hundreds of college administra
tions are actively aiding militaris
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Seven-passenger cars for hire — you
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Black & White Cab Yellow Cab
1 Office, Eugene Hotel
QfifS(SI3/S!3®SfSEISMS/3IB/SI3ISISJSOE!BlS®3/SI3EISI3SMB®313MSf3IS®S13fSI3SI^
Oregon Men
Are Chosen
On All-Star
Writers of San Francisco
Honor Webfoots
Hughes, Temple, and Mikulak Are j
Given All-Coast Rating
By News Staff
As a tribute to the great work
of Oregon's Webfoot gridsters in
their Thanksgiving day classic
with St. Mary’s, comes the an
nouncement of the all-coast eleven
as selected by the San Francisco
News. Bay City sport writers were
so impressed with the showing of
Callison's grid machine in its de
feat at the hands of the Moragans
that they named three Oregon
men among the eleven chosen as
the pick of Pacific coast gridirons
for 1932.
The trio of Ducks to receive the
all-star rating were Mike Mikulak
at. fullback, Bernie Hughes at cen
ter, and Mark Temple, quarter
back. Although Temple played in
a halfback position all year, the
News staff was agreed that he
couldn’t be kept off the first string
so they chose him in the signal
barking role. Bill Morgan, Web
foot captain and tackle; Bill Bow
erman, quarterback; Leighton Gee,
halfback; and Bree Cuppoletti,
guard, received honorable mention
from the scribes.
Team Is Named
The personnel of the team as
chosen by the News is as follows;
Ends—Slavich, Santa Clara; and
Gaddy, U. S. F.
Tackles—Smith, U. S. C.; and
Brown, U. S. C.
Guards—Corbus, Stanford; and
Steponovich, St. Mary's.
Center—Hughes, Oregon.
Quarterback—Temple, Oregon.
Halfbacks—Sander, W. S. C.;
and Brovelli, St. Mary's.
Fullback—Mikulak, Oregon.
Here’s what the News has to
say about the Oregon men:
In naming Hughes at center, the
paper stated: “There were many
good centers on the coast this
year, and the best was Bernie
Hughes, Oregon. Hughes stayed
in the line on defense, leaving the
roving to his guards. He did yeo
man service on defense . . . And,
he never chucked a bad pass all
season.”
Temple Good Safety
Concerning the Oregon backs:
"Power, speed, passing, punting,
and safety work all are given com
plete attention in the backfield.
Mark Temple, Oregon halfback, is
given the quarterback role be
cause of his excellent safety work
and smart ball-carrying against
St. Mary’s.”
“Finally Mike Mikulak of Ore
gon, the fullback, St. Mary’s col
lege knows Mike, the grinning
satyr who smashed their plays for
50 minutes on Thanksgiving day.
Santa Clara remembers him, too.
Mikulak did more than smash
plays. He blocked like few others
on the coast have done since Ern
ie Pinckert. He smashed the line
with the conclusiveness of Nevers.
Above all these things, he laughed
and enjoyed every minute of his
work.”
tic preparations; thousands of
teachers are supinely drifting with
the war currents and preaching
the sanctity of profits and proper
ty; and hundreds of thousands of
students are being “educated.”
“The workers, the peasants, the
intellectuals throughout the world
are taking action. The World Con
gress Against War was a magnifi
cent demonstration of who will
lead in this fight and who will suf
fer if it is lost. Over 2,000 dele
gates, representing millions of
workers have spoken so clearly
TODAY—SATCEDAY H
Will I
ROGERS]
TOO BUSYI
TO WORK!
-SUNDAY — I
Monday—Tuesday »
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Tues. Nite, Dec. 6 B
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Hughes Chosen
On Washington
'Daily9 All-Star
UNIVERSITY OF WASHING
TON, Seattle, Dec. 2.— (Special i—
Five University of Southern Cali
fornia players were, placed on the
first string of the Washington
Daily’s all-conference grid eleven
released today. Sanford placed
two men, and Oregon, Washing
ton, Washington, W. S. C., and U.
C. L. A. one each.
The first string included Nisbet,
Wash., and Palmer, U. S. C., ends;
Brown, U. S. C., and Smith, U. S.
C., tackles; Corbus, Stanford, and
Rosenberg, U. S. C., guards;
Hughes, Oregon, center; Mohler,
U. S. C., quarterback; Sander, W.
S. C., and Sim, Stanford, half
backs, and Keeble, U. C. L. A.,
fullback.
The second eleven included Mor
gan, tackle, and Mikulak, fullback,
of Oregon.
Webfoot Quintet
To Open Season
Against DeNeffe’s
Practice Tilt Is Scheduled
Sunday at Igloo;
Vets To Play
A game with DeNeffe’s Oregon
ians Sunday at 2:30 o’clock will un
officially usher in the 1932-33 bas
ketball season for Bill Reinhart
and his Webfoots. The practice
game will be held on the Igloo
court.
The DeNeffe outfit boasts sever
al ex-Oregon stars, notably among
whom are Windsor Calkins, Web
foot captain and all-Northwest
guard last year; Jean Eberhart,
captain and center two seasons
ago; Cliff Horner, flashy guard
who ended his conference compe
tition two years ago; Red Rogers,
present frosh hoop coach; and
Max Rubenstein, diminutive for
ward whose last-minute scores
have pulled plenty of Oregon
games out of the fire. Bill Eber
hart and Don Siegmund complete
the roster.
The Oregonians, managed by
Frank “Plunks” Reinhart, of De
Neffe's store for men and brother
of Bill, is known to be one of the
strongest independent continigents
on the coast. The presence of so
many star players assures Bill
Reinhart that his squad will re
ceive much valuable experience
and will give him a reliable basis
for picking his traveling tribe for
the Christmas barnstorming tour.
The tentative schedule for the
California journey, as announced
yesterday by Reinhart is as fol
lows:
Dec. 19 Ashland normal.
Dec. 20. Chico Teachers college.
Dec. 21 Auburn Cubs, Auburn,
Cal.
Dec. 22 United Athletic club,
San Francisco.
Dec. 23 College of Pacific, Stock
ton.
Dec. 23 San Jose Teachers col
lege.
Dec. 27 Young Men’s Institute,
San Francisco.
Dec. 28 St. Mary’s.
Dec. 29 California Aggies.
that the newspapers of America
were forced to suff up their ears
and close their columns. This con
gress has appealed to the students
to declare themselves and join in
the struggle.”
nniTirrcTi|
Bargain Mat., 15c—2 P.M.
IAISC f ACCSI
_—i ■ —-i ___■
First
Run!
The Hit
of the
Year
J.ioamt
MUM
sirinriofi
um nt
PLUS—
First Run Shorts—
Song's at Yale—News—
Terrytown Cartoon
On the Stage, 8:45—
Sioux Indian Band
Red Hot Jazz Plus
Real Indian Tunes
►
Sunday 3
10c Till 6 J
UWAYRfT
aOKav
mvk .
P.S. — Come at' saE
Saturday — hear Sioux
Band — see “False
Faces" and “ Okay
America" — one price!
Intramural Hoop
Teams Take Rest
As Many Forfeit
Yesterday donut leaguers
took a rest. Three games were
listed in the hoop play, but all
ended by default. Sherry Ross
hall forfeited to Sigma Phi Ep
silon, Phi Sigma Kappa to Phi
Delta Theta, and Sigma Nu to
Sigma hall.
Monday’s “B” league sche
dule is as follows:
4:00—Chi Psi vs. Phi Gam
ma Delta.
4:30—Sigma Pi Tau vs. Sig
ma Alpha Epsilon.
5:00—Alpha Tau Omega vs.
Theta Chi.
5:30—Alpha Upsilon vs. Yeo
men.
Spanish Music Is
Offered by Group
Corrida de Todos, Spanish club,
presented a musical program at
the last meeting of the term, held
recently. Approximately 35 peo
ple attended the session.
On the program, Marie Sacco
manno sang three Spanish num
bers, while Neva Lois Thompson
played “Ramona” and no t h e r
Spanish pieces on her musical
saw. The group sang several Span
ish Christmas carols, “La Adelita,”
a Spanish folk song, and a Mexi
can folk song called “Himna Sicil
iano.”
It was announced by Laura
Goldsmith, president, that the en
tertainment for the first meeting
next term will be a Spanish pro
gram, which will include Spanish
dances and Spanish refreshments.
Besides the club members, the
meeting was attended by Dr. Leav
itt O. Wright, Anna M. Thompson,
Juan B. Rael of the Spanish de
partment, several members of the
Spanish honorary, and some Eu
gene high school students.
Campus Calendar
(Continued from Paqe One)
December 7, at 4 o’clock in the
graduate school office in Johnson
hall.
Party for members of student
Christian council to be given by
Y. W. C.'A. cabinet at bungalow
Monday night, 8 o’clock.
■ Monday’s program at the Y. W.
C. A. includes: cabinet party, 8;
frosh groups of E. Scruggs and
E. Burkhalter, 1; frosh discussion
group leaders, 4; purpose and
contact directorate, 5.
P. E. club fall festival Monday
evening from 4 to 5:30 in the danc
ing room of Gerlinger hall. All
women invited.
Donut Boxers
Are To Weigh
InOnMonday
Campus Fistic Tournament
Promises Good Bouts
Pease, 125-Pound Titlist, Has Hard
Time Making Weight; Many
Fighters Signed
Boxers entering this year’s
intramural tournament are re
quested to weigh in at the
men’s gymnasium on Monday
between the hours of 9 and 12.
By BEN BACK
A bit of information which
should help the 125 pounders is
that Maurice Pease, holder of last
year’s title, is finding it very dif
ficult to make this weight this
year. Pease, according to infor
mation received from the intra
mural office last night, weighs
around 130 and he will have to
lose five pounds before weighing
in this coming Monday.
It seems that the fight between
Max Pulido and Alfredo Fajardo
has developed into a real grudge
affair. As these boys are the
only contenders for the 115 pound
title, this fight will probably be
moved up to the finals, which will
occur on next Saturday. Fajardo
and Pulido have been training dili
gently for this bout and are in
excellent condition.
If Maurice Pease can not make
the 125 pound limit, this leaves
that title open for such aspirants
as Schenk, Lucas, and Jones, who
are also good boys. Schenk is
probably the best of these three,
due to his advanced training.
A correction n the weights of
several of the boxers who are en
tered this year is that Ballard,
Leggett, and Scharpf are 145
pounders instead of 155. These
boys are all classy fighters.
Sammy Schliefer, ex-Multnomah
club star, has completely recovered
from his broken rib which occur
red while training for the tourna
ment. He is expected to offer
plenty of opposition in his weight,
which is 145 pounds.
Admission to the bouts this year
is free and there will be plenty of
room for anyone wishing to see
them. The bouts will start
promptly at 7:30 p. m. in the
men’s gym this coming Monday.
Hike Scheduled Today
“Hike to the Braes this Satur
day,” was the invitation issued
yesterday by Eileen Moore and
Ella Richardson, leaders of the
hiking group. The group will
leave the women's building this
afternoon at 1:30. All women are
urged to come especially as it will
be a hike that any one can make.
It is about six or seven miles to
the Braes.
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